Chinese President Xi Jinping is pursuing a repressive policy against those who speak and write against him. There is no one who openly criticizes and criticizes the Chinese president in the neighboring country and should not take action against them. The dragon is taking new steps to stop the Chinese government’s image of vandalism from appearing before the world. Lately they have tried to stop bloggers from writing. In addition, they are introducing new rules for bloggers that make it difficult for people to write about many things. Ma Xiaolin, the victim of a similar move in China, said he had two million followers on Chinese micro-blogging site Weibo. He was writing articles on current affairs, but recently the Weibo site stopped calling to write about political, economic, and military issues. He was asked not to post content on all of this in China.
The International Relations Professor wrote on January 31, “As an international affairs researcher and columnist, I think I can only write about entertainment, food and drink.” Ma usually posts about Middle Eastern developments whose writing was used to impress many people, but now Dragon is giving a new censorship on writers like her, and it will take effect next week. Bloggers and influencers require government-approved credentials before publishing anything. People are afraid that now only the government media and official propaganda will get a place.
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It is noteworthy that since 2017 people have been asked to write about political and military matters, but until then the rules have not been fully implemented. With the new regulations coming in, people will need such licenses to write on health, economics, education and justice issues. Regulators want to fully control the information, says Titus Chen, China’s social media policy expert at Taiwan’s National Sun Yat-sen University. This move by China introduces more restrictions than before. Chinese President Xinping has made ‘digital sovereignty’ a central concept of his administration, under which the authorities set boundaries and increase control over the digital sphere.
China’s new rules may prohibit Xi Jinping’s administration from posting original content, including Ma, who does not openly challenge the Communist Party. Weibo CEO Wang Gofi, in response to Ma, said that the official media had the opportunity to comment on the news released, but the commentator himself could not release the ‘news’. According to a statement posted by the Cyberspace Administration, the policy amendments to standardize public information and information service platforms are intended to put public opinion in the right direction.